Newspaper Page Text
'iE^jTOviotx? to Ihveiit?r^- -^^l^i^g^I
Reduction Prices For
25c. a Pair. Ladles' Umbrella Draw
' ers. of good Muslin; trimmed with wide
43c a Pair Ladles' Umbrelia Draw?
ers, of extra g\>otL.MuslIn;-' with wide
50c. Each. Ladles' Night Goavns, with
clusters <>f tucks ana embroider, 'd
yokes, of good Muslin, cut wide and
69c. Each. Empire Gowns, with cm
broidery ruflles neck and sleeves,
t S9c. Each. Heavy Muslin Gowns,
yoke trimmed with six One cluster
tucks and Inserting,' large Sizes. '
59c. Ladies' Umbrella. .Skirt, fjcood
Muslin, with wide embroidered ruffle,
51.00. Very wide Umbrella Skirt,
heavy Muslin, cluster '.lucks and ' wide
9c. Each. Corset Covers, of good
Muslin, low out neck*/-"*
15c. Each. Children's. Muslin Bodies,
Many other styles and prices of un
dvryear In many instances the material
cost more than we ask for the finished
product. lie sure you see our bargains.
? . .. ? ? I
Of superior quality, desirable pat?
terns, trimmed with rows of braid; all
this season's goods, at these wonderful
75c. Wrappers, worth $1.00.
$1.00 Wrappers, worth $1.30.
M.2S5 Wrappers, worth $1.(19.
Calico Wrappers, 50c. and upwards.
Ladies' Winter Skirts.
Ldles' all-wool Underskirts, not made
up. wj.i.h 75c, now, 50c.
Worth J1.00, now 75c.
Embroidered edge Flanolcbte Skints,
?worth S9C, now 25c.
Worth L'.'io.. now 10c.
Crochet Skirts, close fitting and warm.
50c., 75c, !"*o.. 51.25. $1.39 each
Heavy QuKtetl Underskirts, made up
ready to wear. 75c. each
6-Hook Coutil Corsets, well made,
prrfect tit, 35c. a pair.
(i-Honh. Long'Waist Corsets, white or
black,'50c' a pair." ' -
5-Hook Lone Waist Corsets, made
by H. & G. Corset Company. 50c.
Nursing Corsets, white <?. -ey, 50c.
Fine Corsets, best makes, 75c. and
$1.00 a pair.
Reduction Prices on Rugs.
The large reversible Smyrna Hugs,
thait wo sold so many of before Christ?
mas wt $1.59, go on sale Moday an $1.39
G?e. Hug reduced to 59c.
-'.-.?. Hua reduced to 40c. <
I Denim Covered Sofa Pillows, with
! wide ruffles ihut Wore 49c, Monday 39c.
Handsome octagon Carpet Hassocks,
[ were 49c, Monday 33c.
Blankets and Comforters,
Must be Sold.
I 10-4 Cotton Blankets reduced to 59c.
j a pair.
11-1 Heavy Blankets reduced to 9Sc.
11-4 Swans Hewn Blankets reduced to
$1.3!? a pair.
I 10-4 Heavy Wool Mixed Blankets,
1 11-4 Wool Bianke-ts, -worth, $3.50, to
j 11-4 Pino Wool Blankets, worth $6.00,
! to $3.98.
j Heavy Cotton Comforts, 75c. each.
Heavy Cotton Comforts, extra large,
Extra large Comforts, both sides
fancy cover, $1.25, $1.39 and $1.50 each.
Reduction Sale, Table Da?
mask, Napkins and Towels.
Turkey red Table Cld.h, ithe yard 15c.
Extra Ilm; and heavy new Patents,
25?. and SDc. the yard.
Bleached Table Dama.sk, not pure
?linen, but gOOJl 19c, 33c., 39c, 'the
All Einen Da.ma.sk Table Cloth, C8 to
72 Inches wide, the yard 50c, 69c, all
10-4 Turkey Red Covers, fringed all
Flrlnged Damask Doylies, 35c, 00c,
69c. 75c, 89c. .the d'JKsn.
5c. Each. Pure Linen Barbers' Tow
5c. each Bleached Honey Comb Tow?
5c. Each. Bleached Oeerib Towels.
15c. Each. Large Damask colored
Border Towels, knotted fringe.
17c. Each. Wry large Linen Huck
25c. Each. Our Mammoth Damask
Linen Towels, slxo 21x48 Inches, colored
borders and all win Sie.
$1.00 a do-,., -K-slai Linen Napkins.
:'."??. Each. 4x4 Chenille Table Covers,
t rCc. Each. Cx4 Chenille Table Covers.
SI.25 Encli. 8x4 Chenille Table Covers.
5c. the yard. Pure Linen Towc; Crash
SVjc the Yard. Bleached Twilled
12V4ci tho Yard. Heavy Drown Striped
Prices on goods have been woefully reduced with a. view'toj
a rapid riddance of Winter Merchandise, which stock taking does;
not want to see. Here are price reductions that seem increclibie.
To-day we show them in "printer's ink," to-morrow* you will find
the goods on our shelves and counters, looking at you with win?
some prices. TO-MORROW BEGINS THE BARGAIN SEEK=
To prices that surpass the bargains of any
other store that advertises t?-day.
Plaids, double width, worth 12J/<c, at 6c.
"Pure Wool Serge, black and colors, worth
39c, at 25c a yard.
25 Pieces Heavy Brocaded Mohair, worth
50c, at 39c. a yard.
34-inch Pure Wool Suitings, 25c. a yard.
50-inch Heavy Diagonal Cheviot, worth
$1;25, at 79c. a yard.
Choice of our 50c. and 69c. Novelty Dress
Goods at 39c. a yard.
Choice of our $1.00 and $1.25 Broad
Cloths at 75c
#1.50 and $1.00 Ottoman and Silk Plaids at
75c a yard.
F?ll line of Astrakhan and other Cloakings
at half the original prices.
Silk face Velvet, black and colors, worth
75c, at 50c. a yard.
20 Pieces yard wide Rus^lin Cambric,
worth 10c, at 6J4c.a yard, '
Beantiful Evening Shades Velour Silks,
choice of five colors, worth #1.25, now 69c
$1.25 Black Faille, extra^ heavy, now 69c.
$1.25 Black Duchesse Silk, very nice, now
69c, Extra heavy Changeable TafTeta, worth
59c, Double warp Changeable Surah,
59c, Beautiful colored Brocade Silks,
79c, 24-inch Black Duchesse, all pure silk,
50c, all Silk Black TafTeta, worth 75c
75c, Pure Silk White TafTeta, worth #1.00.
59c, Black Duchesse Silk, vcrv good, worth
We have just added to our assortment 501
new pieces Pure Silk Double Warp Surah, all
colors and black, we will continue to sell
them at 29c. the yard. These silks never sold
for less and are worth now, 50c.
Trade Winners for the
10c. a Pair. Men's, woman's and chil?
dren's Seamless Fast Color Hose, spe?
19c. Each. Ladles' Ribbed Vest and
76e. Each. Men's Grey Wool, Double
Breast and Hack Shirts, Drawers to
49. Feather Boas; also finer.
CO. a Pair. Ladles' Stitch Back Kid
75c. a Pair. Ladles' Foster Hook,
Clasp and Button Kids.
75c. a Pair. Misses' Foster Hook and
Button Kid Glovea.
?1.00 a Pair. The "best ladles' Kid
Glove In the country at the price.
75c. Ladies' Dark Wool Breakfast
10c. Each. Ladles' Embroidered Edge
$4.75. Ladles' Black Brocade Silk
nV-c. a Yard. Red Twill Flannel, all
6c. a Yard. Hamburg Embroidery, 2
to 3 Inch wide.
4c. a Yard. Good apron check Ging?
5c. a Box. Borated Talcum Powder.
25c. a Pair. Red Embroidered Pillow
19c. a Pair. Stamped Muslin Pillow
5c. a Ball. Crochet Silk. 10c. kind.
5c. a Dozen. Embroidery Silk, all
25c. Each. Fine Gla^s Atomizers.
15c. a Pair. Men's Suspenders, worth
15c. Each. Children's Plaid Silk Ties.
10c. Bach. Men's Waterproof Collars
25c. Each. Men's Heavy Shirts and
25c. Each. Men's Outing Flannel
Portieres and Lace
23 ]>airs to close them out quick.
Prices reduced to $2.25. $3.29. $3.97.
$4.97, $0.39 in some cases nearly half.
49c. a Pair. Nottingham l/aee Cur?
tains, 2=i yards each.
59c. a Pa.lr. Nottingham Lace Cur?
tains, 3 :-a:ds each.
93c a Pair Nottingham Lace Cur
italns; 3V& yards each.
$1.79 a Pair, Worth $2.59, very fine Cur?
tains. 7 yards to the pair.
$2.69 a Pair. Worth $-3.75. very lino
Curtains. 7 yards bo the pair.
Fins line of white Irish Point Laco
Curtains at Incredible low prices.
$? 75 a Pair. Wontdi $0.00.
$?.75 a Pair. Worth $S.0O.
Portieres and Lace
$7.50 a Pair. Wonth $10.00.
$8.50 a Pair. Worth $12.50.
lSc. fine Oak, Walnut or Ash Cur?
tain Polo, with fine brass knob enda,
rings and brackets, complete.
25c. each. Heavy opa/tue Cloth Wildow
Sliades, with long fringe, best spring
rollers, slats and brackets all complete,
Eiderdown Dressing Jackets.
At >tihese prices Monday only:
65c. each, was 75c.
$1.00 each, was $1.26.
$1.25 each, was $1.50.
Sheets and Pillow Cases,
At Reduction Prices.
6c, 8c., 10c. Each. Pillow Cases, well
made, f?ll size and of good cottons.
64x90 Sheets, torn and Ironed, 25c. and
81x90 Sheets, torn and Ironed, 43c
90x90 Sheets, torn and Ironed, Audros
co/rgln, 50c. each.
81x90 Hemstitch Sheets! 50c. each.
25c. Each. Full size Bolster Cases.
39c. Each. White Bed- Spreads, good
size, light weight.
60c Each. White Marseilles Spreads,
75c Each. Heavy Marseilles Spreads,
8Uc. Each. Extra largo Spreads,
$1.19 Each. Extra large heavy
Spreads, worth $1.50.
$2.50 Each. Fine largo extra heavy
Spreads, slightly soiled, former price
Reduction Prices, Capes
Our decision Is made. Not a Cape or
Coat shall bo carried over. Every ono
will bo sold If price-cutting can do it.
$2.75 Cloth Capes for $1.75.
$2.25 Cloth Capes for $1.25.
$1.75 Cloth Capes for $1.00.
$::.50 Cloth Capes for $2.25.
$1.75 Cloth Capes for $3.00.
$1.50 Plush Capes for $3.00.
$!'.50 I lush Capes for $7.00.
$10.50 Plush Capes for $S.oo.
$12.50 Plush Capes for $8.50.
Children's Reefers, all sizes.
52.50 kind Tor $1.75.
$3.50 kind Tor $2.00.
?1.50 kind for $3.00.
Ladies' .md Misses' Coats.
$5.00 Boucle Jackets for $3.5.
$5.00 Boucle Jackets for $4.50.
$7.60 L'oucle Jackets for $5.00.
Come Prepared to Procure Bargains.
You Will Not be Disappointed.
I FW RDnQ A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL.
I_^L^ ? I IJmxILt4^3?340,342,344 MAIN STREET.
GREETED WITH NOISE
Suffolk Does Herself Proud* in Welcoming
the New Year.
PAST AHD FUTURE C?MKE.1GIALLY
Rnrgtnr* li-usc rutoil -Itnnstctl I imps
(MmIumcIj Dr. Ilulier Injurod
lEiuKiiiKr I'uriy Item rim?Wnuli'il
to Wniiii Telephone Kxtrnslun?
Suffolk, Va.. Jan. i.?(Spocla.1.)
Ajuid the ringing of church belli, the
clash of the lire alarm and a lively
selection by the 1'hoenlx Militaiy Band,
the year of is'.i's wa.?r-inaugurated in
SulToik very aa?n after midnight la.->t
night. WiUi the church watch irlght
services arid numerous private vigils,
nTO.at people wete awake. A few who
had retired were aroused by the lire
?alarm aivd thought a large blaze was
A great many people will be better
for the fir?t. few days of this month
by reae?n of firm resolves and com?
mendable moral 1 esolu-tions. .? Then in?
fractions will follow and Suffolk will b,.
the same town it wa? la;*; year.
From a financial i'landpoint the bus?
iness men''haven't had better .'prospects
for. several years. In conversation
with numerous merchants I learn that
the Christmas trade was better than
that of a year ago. Much bettor. The
local manufacturers are all rushed with
orders; lumber men are pocketing an
extra profit on their product, and tin
farmers are ?ald to.be In better shape
?than for some time. The panic time.j
have taught them a les?qn in economy,
and they are beginning to adapt them?
selves to the new conditions. Not?
withstanding low prices for crops, they
are making n living profit..
With confidence Increasing and bus?
iness Improving, the progressive citi?
zens of Suffolk nnd vicinity propose
to make the year 189S a god one. and
pessimists will have to atop talking.
They will make, business b?tter, not
because of fulfilled.political pledges, or
economic conditions, but in spite of
BURCKIiAIRS FRUSTRATED. .
A'bold attempt at burglary, was frus?
trated In Buckhorn last night. It was a
proposition to rob A. W. Ballard's safe
?Chart i&Ued of .consummation because of
ft lucky ' discovery by Ben Baines.
Do yo\i know that we sell tho host Life
Insurance Policy to be bought any?
We represent tho Union Central,
which is absolutely tho best company
which writes business In this section.
Our Twenty Payment Life Policy
ban not be equalled by any contract of
f< rod by nny other company, while our
Life P.nt> Endowment policies arc the
cheapest and best endowment Insur?
In these you pay ordinary life rates
and get an endowment contract.
You will lose money if you insure be?
fore seeing its
We also sell the very best Fire and
Accideiw l n sura nee.
WOOI?WARD & EL-AM,
No. f. Main street.
nolC-tf Suffolk, ya.
Raines is Ballard's head salesman. He
had occ.i.-ion >:o go outside tho store
late at night and saw two men standing
hear l-Vio corner. Thinking they were
friend?, Balnea moved toward the two,
figures, and was warned !n n gruff
voice not to .tpproach at the coat of hla
life. Ho didn't. The men escaped,in,
the darkness and Balnea was unsuccesi
' ful In getting an officer;
To-day a partial sot of burglar's iroolsl
was found under the store and two susvi
plcious looking characters were arreat
ed. Justice it. c. Daughtrey gave thern,
a hearing this afternoon and sent them
on to court. They were committed to?
night by Constable w. B. Whttfleld.
The men car: led razors and brass
TI110 PENALTY OF BOA8TINO.
Because he boasted before Mayor
Brewer this inbrnlng, Will Skinner will
hnve to work In the chain gang instead
of resting in Jail. Skinner was charged
with beating Harry Williams. Dr. 10. D.
Phillips' ofllce buy. The court imposed
a lit'..- of J8.S0 and wh< n he couldn't pay
It Skinner was given thirty days in
Jail. Then he Paid the punishment
would be ??11k:.',' for he expected to rest
and sleep ft out. Instead ho will likely
wear a ball and ychaln.
DB. P.AKEK INJURED.
C n. I.. S. linker expects to leave
Monday for Hickory. N'. c, to be with
his brother; Dr. BIchnrd Baker, who
was badly injured In a fall. Dr. Baker
Is 70 years old and the effects of his
fall are feared.
PROPOSED TELEPHONE EXTEN?
TheJBell people, it is said, are con?
templating the extension of a line
through the northern section of the
county. The line will pass by Hurri?
cane Branch's, home and he !k glad of
the prospect of being connected.
OFFICERS GIVE AN EXCURSION.
General Manager George L Barton
and Superintendent H. P. Brooks, of
tho Suffolk and Carolina, yesterday
gave an excursion party over their line
to Mpntrosc, N. c. and Intermediate
points. There was a train of two spe?
cial cars filled with the officers' frlc-nds
and Invited kuos.Is.
HE WANTED TO WARM.
Hurricane Branch to-day nrrestcd
Thomas Lee on tho chai'Ke of stealing
wood from Joseph Bowen. Mr. Ho wen
I is a wood contractor and leaves large
quantities of wood In the forests. Lee
.3 accused of appropriating to his own
use a portion of this. Lee will ho held
In jail till 10 o'clock Monday morning,
when Justice A. S. Kley will say wheth?
er the cold weather was any excuse for |
taking the wood.
NEWS IN PARAGRAPHS.
The not proceeds of last night's en?
tertainment for lite benllt of the Chris?
tian church was ahout
Rev. Joseph It. Dunn's .mother, of I
Petersburg; has been the kucsI of his |
family this week.
President It. lt. Moore, of the Suffolk
Saw Mill company, will leave Sunday
?Thomas Ridley, <-f Portsmouth. Irlel
been visiting Suffolk friends this week. |
Miss Jordan, of Norfolk, has this I
week been the guest of her 'brother,
Mr. L. W. Jordan.
.Mr. James Blnmlre, of Bedford. City, |
has concluded a stay with friends her.'
and gone to Norfolk.
Miss Susie Prent!? and her relative,
Mr. Horden Prent Is, of Washington, D.
C, have gone to Norfolk for a visit to |
The Tom Smith Camp of Confederates!
are preparing to make Suffolk ring with
remlnCscenccs of the Confederacy on]
General Lee's birthday. At night they
will give' an entertainment in the City
There are cough medicines that
are taken a3 freely as a drink of
water from a dipper. They are
cheap medicines. Quantity does not
make up for quality. It's the qual?
ity that cures. There's one medi?
cine that's dropped, not dipped??
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. There's
more power in drops of this remedy
than in dippersful of cheap cough
syrups and elixir.*. It cures Bron?
chitis; Asthma, Croup, Whooping
Cough, and all Colds, Coughs, and
affections of the Throat and Lungs,
is now half trice for the half-sizo
VIRGINIA HAS A
(Concluded from First Page.)
of taxation they bear, while the privi?
lege of securing currency sufficient to
meet these burdens is denied them, j
The manipulators of stocks and bonds
seem to have a firm grasp on legisla?
tion, and are all powerful In devising
meant! to shape public sentiment In
their behalf, whilst the property rights
of the people and the interest of the
masse.- are completely ignored and neg?
lected. The spectacle of thousands o?
Armenian Christians massacred, and
Cuban patriots crushed on account >>f
the sensitive care over the stock mar?
ket Is but a faint picture of the cruel
neglect of the many In our Kreut re?
public, who arc daily being beggared
and rendered homeless by unjust na?
The Federal Government turns a dear
car to all their appeals, uttered either
by voice, or through platform or press.
I W pie ?thai: Virginia as a sovereign
State will Bp ak her voice for the
people, nnd that the example, will bo
followed by all the Common wealths in
this Union, demanding that some better
financial system shall bo adapted than
that which at present prevails. It is n
burnlmr shame that! the statement is
almost daily and hourly made that
I'm re is plenty of money in a few fa?
vored cer.tres, while it is an admitted j
fact that 'through the broad land, and
among the people, .there Is not enough
to meet the tax burdens laid upon
tltem. Retrenchment and economy is
a necessary principle, but how it is to
1k> practiced on a pace with an ever
decreasing value of taxable properly
under our present financial system I
cannot tell. Therefore, I earnestly
hops tha't Virginia's voice will be spoken
by the Legislature in no uncertain
sound, asking fiv>m the Federal Gov?
ernment attention lo'the real needs of
the people In demanding a bettor and
more satisfactory banking system, and
a more healthful money circulation.
Our revenues ore now barely silffi
clent to meet demands. Si; n we will
have :o provide for an Increased rate
of interest on our public deb;, which
we are sacredly pledged to meet. There
are but three Illings a's far as I can
see that can be done. We must either
lind new subjects of .taxation, increase
the present rale, or cut d'.r#n <:,>enses.
The latter course is itho only line on
which hope of relief can be based as
far as we can view the subject. And!
this will i>e a difficult task, requiring
almost Spartan courage. P.ut ,vu must
remember that 'there is a ?lern neces?
sity for rigid economy, and that the
surgeon's knife is a noble Instrument In
kind but firm hands. It Is a p.or cap?
tain and crew who will not take a reef
In ithelr sails In the face of an ap?
I do not understand that the com?
plaint or the people is so much at the
amount of salaries paid, us against the
number of officers the present unsult
cd Constitution allows to bo Imposed
upon them. We have become an office
ridden people. In many Instances the
amount of salary Is only sufficient to
invite a scramble for the position, while
the pay Is nvit enough to furnish Oven
a scanty support. The ofllelnl has
?to find some other menus to supplement
his Income, and his other occupations
usually receive about all his time, the
1 State and counties getting but little
return for the money paid out. These
evils should be remedied by the con?
solidation of otllces, and where con?
stitutional difficulties arc in the wayi
the places should only bo tilled tern-j
porarily, and 'the most speedy course
possible taken to remove these diffi?
culties. To this end I hope the Legis?
lature will appoint a joint commit?
tee of Its own members, or a commis?
sion outside if deemed more desirable,
<to -take into consideration the whole
question of constitutional changes, and
get a report before tho close of the
present session, if possible. This, it
seems to me. would be the speediest
and surest way to settle tho question
of securing a suitable constitution.
I hope the Legislature will press the
measures, which I believe 'are now be?
ing considered to secure fuller returns
of pert'-nal property for taxation. The
total real estate values of the State are
S:;04.201,500. while the value of all per?
sonal property is only shown to be
$94,310 048. There ought hot to be so
great a discrepancy. The personal prop?
erty values ought :o be something llko
equal to the value of the real estate.
This comes from failure tut the .part
cf maijy holding obligations of debt
and ether securities to make proper re?
turns. Frequently it is developed that
parties bequeaths much larger sums
than they had listed during life for
itaxation. Such bequests Wlion the fact
can be ascertained should have a tax
j placed upon said excess equal to lite
I collateral inheritance tax, or enough to
reimburse the State for at least >ton
years of the 4ax which it has lost. 1
think a very rigid law should :*e pass?
ed requiring evidences of debt of all
kind that Is subject to taxation to be
listed with the proper officers, and not
only should the courts be required not
to give judgment when the property
has not been property listed, but a
?heavy penalty and fine should be im?
posed whenever a statement to defraud
the Stale in this way -Is discovered.
Would it not bo well to require a list?
ing of nil stock in incorporated compa?
nies, ami to pass o. law Invalidating
the act of any corporation where U can
be shown that any of the stock or ne
curltles on said cbonpany that are prop?
er subjects of taxation have not been
listed? Would it not be well also, in
order to save annoyance to our people,
and that we may be able to put proper
res!raint upon corporate power, tin re?
quire, when it Is feasible, all corpora?
tions doing business in this State to
obtain charters from the State?
Lest there be 'those who think I have
'overdrawn the picture of our difficul?
ties, and tun Inclined iBo be pessimistic.
I I will say I am not without an abiding
faith In the future. It needs but a re?
trospective glance for all to recognize
?the wonderful recuperative powers of
our grand old State. Think of her con?
dition after tho last gun was fired ?t
A'ppomattox. Devastated In field and
forest?a half mitllon of slaves .bewil?
dered by. their'sudden freedom?all our
flocks and herds swept away, moneyless
and without banks, and millions of debt.
She was never grander than when she
bared luir bosom and bade her sons dig
deep for lite bidden treasures, the value
of which, though thirty years have
passed, .cannot bo estimated; for as
yet the s arch for them..Is but 1n...the
dawn. Her primeval forests, with ,lts
varied wood invites the axe of the
capitalist. Her wonderful -water power
iready for the spipdlos of tl\9, co.Llon
and other factories, is png^r fny ai'tiltxa
tlon, while eager hands- weary from
enforced idleness beckon anxiously for
Uic Holders of money to give them en?
dowment. Cannot wo devise means by
which ahey can meet in imitunl benefit?
All these things demand our earnest
A Hood of memories should warm our
hearts and strengthen our hanils in the
discharge of our duties. The memory
of those free and dauntless spirits who
came to our shores, and going into tho
shadowy forest, hewed out d home for
themselves beside bubbling springs
where ahe band of the unjust tax gath?
erer could not reach them; where the
s-.;ll was bountiful and the skies were
ready to drop riches upon -them. Is
hallowed by us all. Such n memory
dunes to me now. and I nsk myself If
we are guarding with zealous eye and
vestal care 'the fires of liberty so brave?
ly bequeathed to us? Oh, for a re?
kindling of patriotic interest among
the people. When that is aroused noth?
ing more is needed to settle every qiies
| trip promptly and justly.
And it Is coming. Seasons of patient
suffering do not always last, periods
of torpid acquiescence have their re?
actions. But let public opinion once
be tboiMughly aroused and then?
'.'Its step is as the tread
Of a flood that leaves its bed."
Hut X have detained you too long. T|
think I am a grateful man. The peo?
ple have been good and kind and bos-;
pliable to nie beyond my deserts. My
heart ?' ics out to each man, woman
and child in the Commonwealth of
Virginia. I say God bless the-m all.
And my great desire Is that under tin:
blessings and guidance of a gracious
Providence 1 may be able to acceptably
discbarge the high and responsible du?
ties to which I have been called by the
suffrages of a kind and generous people.
At Hie conclusion of Governor Tyler's
remarks there were calls for Senator
Daniel. He at first refused to respond,
but the demands for a speech were kept
up and he arose and made a few ap?
The exercises on this side of the Capi?
tol having been concluded, everybody
made a rush for the Senate chamber.
By invitation Governor Tyler, ex-Gov
ernor L'Fcrrall, Senators Daniel and
Martin and the Congressmen witnessed
the installation of .Mr. ICchols. The
proceedings wi re brier. President pro
tern Wlekham In a brief address Sur?
rendered tho gavel to the Lieutenant
Governor, who made an eloquent speech
In accepting It. After resolutions, com?
plimentary t'o ox-Lleutennnt-Goveruor
Kent had been adopted, the Senate ad?
journed. Governor Tyler and ox-Oov
crnor O'PVrrall spent a short time in
tin; Executive office and then the rnlll
?tary escorted the Governor and l.leu
tenant-Oovernor back to .the mansion.
Attorney-General Montague went
over to the Stale Library building at
10 o'clock and took the path of office in
the Supreme Conn loom nt the hands
of Judge John YV. fliuly. The retiring
Attprney-Gcnernl. Mr it Carter Scott,
and Hon. 10. E. Montague, of Hampton;
witnessed the ceremony,
Senator Daniel will remain here until
Tuesday or AVodnosday. lie will, before
his departure, be officially notified of
his re-election to tho Senate.
To-night from S to 10 o'clock Gov?
ernor and Mrs. Tyler gave a public re?
ception at tho mansion. There wns a
steady strenm of visitors representing
persons in all iva'.lcs of life.
To ('ar?n Cold in One !>.>-, .
Take Laxative Promo Quinine Tablets.
All drugglsta refund the money if it
fails to cure. 20 cents.
Tile remains of Mrs. Haig. who died
a few days age, have been embalmed.
They will be placed In the receiving '
vault next ^Monday and kept for burial
until her son, who Is a s;a captain, oan
The Jefferson Social Club gave a so?
cial ait the residence of Mm. William
P. Tllley. on Berkley avenue, Friday
The firs! meeting of the newly elected
Council was held last niglvt.
The funeral of Gertie K. Frit chard,
the two-year-old ?on of Mr. and Mrs.
P. M. Prltcbard, took iflaee yesterday
afternoon from the residence of his
grandparents, -on J*ee street, and was
conducted by Rev. C. w. Duke. The in?
terment was In Magnolia Cemetery.
The parties who fired pistol shots
through the Southern Telephone Ex?
change Friday night will have a hear?
ing Monday morning before the Mayor.
VOli BEST" coat*, wood,, hay, grain
Mill Feed, Bricks, Linie Sand, Cement.
Laths, etc., call on ,T. H; JACCCKS,
corner Main street and Berkley avenue.
THE BANK OF^BERKLBY,
business and bavinos accounts.
safe deposit poxes.
Do You Know
Mr. L; B, Myrick?
HUNDREDS DO. lie is agent for tho
United States Express Company. No. 175
Main street, Norfolk, Va.
Mr. Myrlck says: "FOR SEVERAL'
ybars i Suffered with a chron?
ic COUGH and COLD, SOMETIMES
ACCOMPANIED by neuralgia AND
[HEADACHE. After consulting several
physicians without relief I PLACED MY?
SELF UNDER the TREATMENT OP
DR. FIREY. AND WAS CURED RV
HIM. NEARLY A year HAS ELAPS?
ed SINCE THEN and THERE HAS
been NO RETURN WHATEVER of
"L. b. MYR1CK."
MY CURES STAND THE
TEST OF TRIAL.
THEY ARE NOT MERE
U b. p1rby, M. D., graduate of medi?
cal department University of Maryland,
has ofllcrr, at Rooms 1 and 2, No. nil
.Main street. Norfolk. a'n.
Specialties?CATARRH, Asthma, Hay
Fever, Headache, Dyspepsia, and all ills
cases of Eye, Bar, Nose and Throat: also
agent for COMPOUND OXYGEN, tho
great Vitalizing Treatment.
CONSULTATION ALWAYS FREE.
Medicines Frcn to Patients. Hours: !) to
12:30, 2 to C. Eyes examined for glasses
free of charge.
Sp:cial offer for One Week:
Solid Gold Spectacles, fitted
with lenses to suit your eyes
FEES ALWAYS MODERATE.